Skip to main content

About your Search

20120901
20120930
STATION
CNBC 220
MSNBCW 80
MSNBC 78
KNTV (NBC) 73
WBAL (NBC) 39
WRC (NBC) 24
WTTG (FOX) 22
CNN 7
CNNW 7
WETA 7
CSPAN2 6
KQED (PBS) 6
WMPT (PBS) 6
CSPAN 3
( more )
LANGUAGE
English 606
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 607 (some duplicates have been removed)
CNBC
Sep 3, 2012 10:00am EDT
"60 minutes on cnbc." i'm lesley stahl. i'm lesley stahl. thanks for joining us. [ticking] >> in a year's time, oil, a commodity that was traditionally priced according to supply and demand, doubled to nearly $150 a barrel, and then crashed along with the stock market. so what happened? well, it turns out the price of oil may have as much to do with traders and speculators on wall street as oil company executives or sheikhs in saudi arabia. >> i tease people sometimes that--you know, people say, "well, who's the largest oil company in america?" and they'll always say, "well, exxon mobil or chevron or b.p." but i'll say, "no, morgan stanley." [ticking] >> this is shaybah, a desert wilderness where temperatures can reach 135 degrees. beneath these sand dunes lie 18 billion barrels of oil, more than four times the proven reserves of alaska. and it's costing billions and billions to tap into it. with all the talk about kicking our addiction to foreign oil, the kingdom of saudi arabia is doing everything it can to keep the oil age going. let me be blunt: is it your hope to prev
CNBC
Sep 3, 2012 11:00am EDT
the market. that's this edition of 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm morley safer. thank you for joining us. [ticking] [ticking] >> it is the mark of the yakuza: ornate, full-body tattoos that cover the members of the japanese mob. so how did one of their most notorious godfathers get into america and jump to the front of a line for a lifesaving liver transplant? this reporter found out and says it may cost him his life. >> as he was leaving and getting in his car, he said, "that"-- you know, "that--that goddamn american jew reporter. i want to kill him." [ticking] >> greg mortenson's book three cups of tea is a publishing phenomenon that has made him a celebrity, a cult-like figure on the lecture circuit, and inspired people to give nearly $60 million to his charity, and it all began with one simple story. >> it's a beautiful story, and it's a lie. >> we wanted to talk to mortenson about that and some other things, but he didn't want to talk to 60 minutes. >> steve kroft. >> nice to meet you. >> how you doing? >> thanks. >> got five minutes for us today? >> um... [ticking] >> we wondered h
CNBC
Sep 3, 2012 12:00pm EDT
that's it for this edition of 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm morley safer. thank you for watching. [ticking] [ticking] >> banks were filing foreclosure lawsuits by the millions, and in the rush to collect, it appeared some financial firms were using phony legal documents to throw people out of their homes. chris pendley says he forged 4,000 bogus mortgage documents a day for major u.s. banks. and your previous experience in banking? >> none. [ticking] >> it started out as a mortgage crisis. then it slowly evolved into a credit crisis. now it's something entirely different and much more serious. >> this is a full-blown financial storm and one that comes around perhaps one every 50 or 100 years. this is the real thing. >> and much of what went wrong on wall street could be traced back to something called "credit default swaps." they were traded in a risky shadow market, and they were at the heart of the financial meltdown. [ticking] >> it has tentacles as wide as anything i've seen. i think, next to housing, this is the single most important issue in the united states and certainly
CNBC
Sep 5, 2012 4:00am EDT
far? let us know what you think. e-mail us at worldwi worldwide @squawk@cnbc.com. >>> we continue to enj-- [singing] hoveround takes me where i wanna go... where will it send me... one call to hoveround and you'll be singing too! pick up the phone and call hoveround, the premier power chair. hoveround makes it easier than any other power chair. hoveround is more maneuverable to get you through the tightest doors and hallways. more reliable. hoveround employees build your chair, deliver your chair, and will service your chair for as long as you own your chair. most importantly, 9 out of 10 people got their hoveround for little or no cost. call now for your free dvd and information kit. you don't really have to give up living, because you don't have your legs. hoveround replaced the legs. and now every hoveround comes with this handy tote bag and cup holder for access to your favorite items. and right now, get this limited edition hoveround america travel mug free with your hoveround delivery. [singing] hoveround takes me where i wanna go. call or log on to hoveround.com to find out
CNBC
Sep 11, 2012 9:00pm EDT
. hello. time for americans to wake up. >> welcome to 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm morley safer. in this edition, we take a look at the impact of global expansion on american corporate tax loopholes, counterfeit drug trafficking, and the economic rise of brazil. we begin with the always taxing topic of taxation. companies searching out tax havens are nothing new. in the '80s and '90s, there was an exodus to bermuda and the cayman islands, where there are no taxes at all. when the government threatened to clamp down on tax dodging, many companies decided to leave the caribbean, but as lesley stahl first reported in march 2011, instead of coming back home, they went to safer havens like switzerland. >> several of these companies came to this tiny dot on the swiss map called zug, a small, quaint, medieval town. i don't think anybody's ever heard of zug in the united states. hans marti, who heads zug's economic development office, showed off the nearby snow-covered mountains. but zug's main selling point isn't a view of the alps. how low are the taxes here? >> it's something between
CNBC
Sep 3, 2012 9:00am EDT
. >> of course i was devastated. i was hurt. >> welcome to "60 minutes on cnbc." i'm lesley stahl. in this edition, we examine the boardroom intrigue at hewlett-packard between 2005 and 2007. it was a tumultuous saga that led to criminal charges, executive firings, accusations of sexism, and lots and lots of finger-pointing. and in the midst of it all, three of the protagonists told me their sides of the story -- pattie dunn, thomas perkins, and carly fiorina. we begin with pattie dunn. it was 2005, and she was appointed chairman of hewlett-packard. yet just 20 months later, dunn was gone from hp due to her participation in an internal investigation that involved spying on members of the board. less than a month later, dunn was charged with four felony counts for her role in that investigation. in october 2006, only hours after the criminal charges against her were announced, pattie dunn sat down with me to talk about what happened at hewlett-packard. let me ask you the obvious question that i think every lawyer who's watching this is asking himself or herself. why are you giving
CNBC
Sep 4, 2012 9:00pm EDT
be greater than we expect. >> welcome to 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm morley safer. in this edition, we look at the effect of three disasters: the massive 2010 gulf oil spill, the chilean mine collapse that trapped 33 miners underground for weeks, and, in 2011, the massive earthquake in japan followed by a devastating tsunami. we begin with the bp oil spill and kenneth feinberg, the lawyer who is the go-to guy for thankless jobs, america's arbiter of human suffering. we first met him when he was adjudicating the fund for the almost 3,000 victims of 9/11. in the fall of 2010, we caught up with him again. he now has what in sheer numbers may be the biggest headache of all: compensating the thousands of angry people affected by the spill. feinberg held town meetings for weeks in the gulf states, where, armed only with his reputation and a $20 billion pot of money, he called for patience and accepted all blame. >> i don't care what bp did before. no more bp. blame me. don't blame bp anymore. >> feinberg may be perceived by most americans as the fairest in the land-- if not for looks, then surely
CNBC
Sep 12, 2012 11:00pm EDT
you how to play this. so call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. you heard the chatter, so have i. what's that charter? that we're putting in a top right here, right now. because given the weak employment number, the slowly growing economy, and the lack of any positive growth turn in europe or china, we can't possibly improve on the earnings we already have. to me, it's the reason why even as we bumped up against the earlier highs again, we can't seem to take them out. we can't seem to leave them convincingly in the rear-view mirror. the dow up one point. look, i get this. i get the arguments, you know, what's known as top-down analysis at work. that top-down analysis, it's suspect. it has to do with the relation between the economy and the stock. with the assumption what really matters to the stock is whether the economies in the world accelerate or decelerate. that kind of thesis, it can make some sense. it's not fachous. if economies around the globe are slowing down, as is the case in europe or china, or showing little growth in jobs or goods or services sold, it does stand to reaso
CNBC
Sep 21, 2012 1:00pm EDT
associates tells cnbc, "i think gold should be a portion of everyone's portfolio to some degree because it diversifies the portfolio. it is the alternative money. we have a situation now, he continues, where we have too much debt and too much debt leads to printing money. gold's clearly moving on those comments. sharon epperson has the very latest trade heading into the weekend. >> the momentum and the trading action here on the commodities floor definitely here in the gold pits today. we did see gold prices hit $1,790 an ounce, the highest price since february. we have pulled back a bit and some other commodities as well but we are looking at near highs of the year. this run that we've seen in gold is mirrored by what we saw in silver. silver though actually pulling back first and some traders say some of the rebalancing that may be going on in the s&p may have impacted other asset classes. still, big profits in these metals over the course of the week. we'll have more on the metal's close at 4:30. >>> jeff kilburg has been here all week. first, do you agree with mr. dalio? >> absolute
CNBC
Sep 10, 2012 4:00am EDT
in other data. in an exclusive interview with cnbc, mario monti says he will not access the bond buying program anytime soon. >> i believe that what italy is doing in terms of domestic policies both budgetary and fiscal discipline and structure reforms should be enough to reassure the markets. >> you can catch made he rea's full interview on u.s. closing bell at about 21:00 central european time. steven, welcome. >> my pleasure. >> your initial thoughts on this italian gdp data and mario monti saying the country won't apply the bailout. >> g did dpvised town. it's too early for any of the policy shiftses to have had an impact. i think with respect to both italy and spain, there's he a tremendous reluctance to accept the potential constraints that would come with taking a program, not so much now because the ecb -- everyone seems to be res assuring them that they feel that they're in compliance. the question is what happens in six months, what happens in a year if there's a slowdown and all of a sudden they find the troica knocking on the door and talking about fiscal issues. what they h
CNBC
Sep 8, 2012 6:00am EDT
reveals. what can we expect this time around? cnbc's john fortt covers the name better than anyone. he's also making his "options actions" "debut. welcome to the show. >> thanks, melissa. this has probably been the worst-kept iphone secret ever. we've been seeing leaked parts all over the internet for months now. everything i've been hearing is that those parts are legitimate. expect a phone that's longer but not significantly wider than the 4s. expect redesigned earbuds, smaller dock connector. more significantly, expect the iphone 4s to stick around the 99 bucks and the 4 to be free with a two-year contract. that's important because for the first time, verizon customers are likely to have the option to buy a free iphone. earlier this week i talked to verizon wireless cmo tammy irwin who said the new share everything data plans they've got are enticing parents to buy their kids more smartphones instead of those keyboard data phones they had before. and a free iphone gives verizon -- she didn't say this but i'm drawing this conclusion -- an opportunity to upsell teens and tweens into t
CNBC
Sep 20, 2012 12:00pm EDT
. >>> later, a cnbc exclusive live interview with cbs ceo lest moonves. he'll weigh in on the network's big turnaround. stock price has done well this year. much more when "halftime" returns. >> fast money isn't about a bull market. could be going up, down or sideways. >> in the blink of an eye everything changes. >> we're all doing what we do for a living. we're all together as a team. we all come at it from a different perspective. >> it's all about moving the odds into your favor. >> it's really what drives out the value of the show. >> i am jon najarian. i am "fast money." >> i am stephanie link. i am "fast money." >> i am steve grasso p. i am "fast money." with the fidelity stock screener, you can try strategies from independent experts and see what criteria they use. such as a 5% yield on dividend-paying stocks. then you can customize the strategies and narrow down to exactly those stocks you want to follow. i'm mark allen of fidelity investments. the expert strategies feature is one more innovative reason serious investors are choosing fidelity. now get 200 free trades when you open
CNBC
Sep 3, 2012 1:00pm EDT
well, that's our edition of 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm steve kroft. thanks for joining us. [ticking] [ticking] >> warren buffett, america's second-richest man, is a household name, his son howard not so much. and yet he's the person warren buffett wants to succeed him as chairman of berkshire hathaway, the mega holding company that buffett built. like his father, howard does not live the high life. in fact, he's a farmer who would rather dig up the ground than sit in a boardroom. are you sure he's your son? >> well, i think that's worth checking out. you'll have a big exclusive. [ticking] [bell ringing] >> for 150 years, the floor of the new york stock exchange was the center of the financial world. but today most trading in stocks is done elsewhere by robot computers that buy and sell in microseconds, faster than you can blink an eye. and the computers have done so well that some institutional traders have come to believe that the game is rigged. are humans ever involved in the trading? >> humans are not involved in the trading because humans are way too slow. [ticking] >> there ar
CNBC
Sep 3, 2012 2:00pm EDT
and strengthen the massachusetts economy. well, that's our edition of 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm steve kroft. thanks for joining us. [ticking] >> in a nondescript t-shirt at a nondescript desk, mark zuckerberg runs a vast global empire, leading the whole internet in his direction. is the goal for you to conquer the whole internet? to own the internet? >> well, think about it like this. people--if they can use a product of any category--photos, music, tv, anything--either by themselves or with their friends... >> mm-hmm. >> i think most of the time, people want to do those things with their friends, so-- >> so is the answer "yes"? [ticking] you describe bill gates in very harsh terms. um, you've described him as being quite abusive. i mean, it's not a pretty picture. >> and i felt like when i wrote it, i should just tell it like it happened, in an unvarnished way, warts and all. >> you'll hear how the two high school buddies who started microsoft and a computer revolution had some pretty trying times along the way. do you think he came to think that you weren't working as hard as he was
CNBC
Sep 19, 2012 6:00pm EDT
and teach you, so call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. so this morning, okay, this guy stops me in front of the coffee stand downtown, the one where i get my burning hot high octane cup of joe every day, as i have for years and years, sticks his hand out, tells me he loves the show. and then he tells me he wants to know when the day of reckoning is coming. now we know it wasn't today because the averages rallied, dow gaining 13 points, the s&p increasing 1.73% and the nasdaq up 4.82. that's because people not only don't believe this rally, they think it's on its last legs, at all times. and that when it ends, it will peel not 4 or 5%, but it's going to give up the whole shebang. first let me tell you what i told my newfound friend after i gave max the 2 bucks for the extra large java with just a little bit of milk. i answered oh, yeah? the day of reckoning? guess what, pal, because i always pal people if i'm not buddying them or chiefing them, guess what, pal, we already had it. you might have missed it if you blingd. it was the hideous move from the dow down about four years ago. now that was one ser
CNBC
Sep 25, 2012 1:00pm EDT
the cnbc that the number is most likely over 8 billion. jay kornegay who runs the sports book at the las vegas hotel and casino says 12 to 15 million was bet on the game in vegas, usually is 1 to 2% of the global take. you include internet exoverseas, et cetera. that's talking about 750 million. now, consider that there's a loser for every winner and we are talking about, sue, 1.5, folksily, billion dollar swing when it comes to gambling. it is big numbers. >> huge. full disclosure, as i said, i'm green bay packers fan so this is not going over well me. but despite that, we are going to talk more about this with brian and bring in jack brewer. he played for five years in the nfl, including three years as a team captain, postnfl career clufded stops at harvard business school, want, merrill lynch, private bank. now the ceo of the brewer group, an investment global advisory fish. jack, good to see you again. good to see you at cnbc. >> great to sigh. >> people are talking about this is the tipping point that the nfl now has to do something to get the regular refs back in. can they withstan
CNBC
Sep 6, 2012 11:00pm EDT
to president obama's speech from former hewlett-packard ceo and cnbc contributor carly fiorina. we're also rejoined by greg valiare. carly, thank you very much for joining us. you've had a hectic day already. your thoughts on the president's speech. >> well, i think we knew before he started speaking that he is a good and sincere man. i think we knew that he is an eloquent and passionate speaker. i appreciate, as i always do when he speaks, the way he talks about our troops, the way he highlights individual americans and everything they've done. but honestly, i have to say, where was the beef in this speech? it was, from my point of view, a purely emotional appeal. it was empty calories. there was no nutritional value, i think. there were no specifics. he presented a set of false choices to voters based on caricaturing his opposition. or demonizing or demagoguing his opposition. honestly, i really was quite surprised by the lack of specificity and the lack of beef in this speech. >> all right, greg, the lack of beef in this speech. what's your take, buddy? >> i don't think that was the int
CNBC
Sep 6, 2012 7:00pm EDT
of the convention. john and i will be part of tonight's cnbc especially coverage immediately following the broadcast. turning to our big story tonight, strong market rally on wall street. here is what you need to know. brian shactman has the run-down. good evening. >> thank you very much. 2% across the board for the strongest rally since late june. since we talk about politics the market's at the highest levels of the obama presidency. talk about timing. pretty good on a day like today. we want to put the rally in more calendar context the t. for the s&p we are looking at levels not seen in more than four and a half years. the dow the last month of 2007 and the nasdaq gets the prize, touching nearly 12-year high. in terms of sector, six of the ten up more than 2% paced by materials and financials. some big names outperformed in the marketplace today. let's take a look at those. we have bank of america up 5%. again you have goldman sachs, three and a quarter. citigroup four and a half. jpmorgan four and a quarter. morgan stanley 3.5 to the upside. amazon, high of 252 pulling back slightly. they intro
CNBC
Sep 4, 2012 6:00pm EDT
is not just to entertain you but to educate you. call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. is it so bad that it's good? or is it just plain bad? that's the request ethis market tries to resolve each day lately. this morning it answered negatively, changing in the afternoon and then getting negative again. the dow finishing down only 55 points. s&p slipping just 0.12%. nasdaq, advanced 0.26%. what do i mean when i say things might be so bad that they're actually good? i'm talking about a theme that's so alien that most of you watching at home, as we run into a vicious gaunt let of news this week that will probably determine much of how the historically miserable month b of september pans out. let's flush things out. first, regular watchers of this show know that stocks ultimately react to the future. not the past or the current set of circumstances. the immediate reaction to down beat news may be negative, but negative news tends to spur policy actions by governments, and those actions can work to stimulate growth. provided they're aggressive and smart enough to turn economies around. let's take the th
CNBC
Sep 18, 2012 9:00pm EDT
minutes on cnbc. i'm morley safer. in this edition, we look at the serious business of philanthropy. bill and melinda gates take us inside their foundation, we examine the unintended legacy of howard hughes, and meet a staten island woman helping children maimed by war. we begin with bill and melinda gates. with their plan to give away $60 billion, they're the most generous philanthropists in the world. they want to make american kids among the best-educated on earth. and while they're doing that, they also intend to save millions of lives worldwide. the gates shun publicity, but in october 2010, melinda gates agreed to show scott pelley the nuts and bolts of giving away a fortune. [train whistles] >> the north of india, where it is a short drive from the big city to the middle ages. [animals bellow] in the countryside of india's most crowded state, uttar pradesh, often, food is scarce, electricity nonexistent, women and infants die in childbirth, and medicine remains in the realm of superstition. it's exactly what melinda gates is looking for: a neglected crisis where her investment can
CNBC
Sep 25, 2012 4:00pm EDT
at cnbc world headquarters. a late day slide on wall street with the s&p 500 breaking below the key technical level of 1450. the s&p and nasdaq having their worst days in months. protests in spain today demanding parliament be dissolved and elections be held. we'll bring you the details on the ground in madrid coming up. meanwhile, the market closing at the lows of the day. things intensifying at the end of the day amidst what's happening in spain as well as the week that we are ending, the third quarter. expectations that earnings are coming in after caterpillar warns and fedex a couple weeks ago. liz saunders says she's beginning to see things in this market that can be a good thing. she joins us now along with janua own rick santelli. what would you attribute this end of day selling to today? >> i think on some technical measures, the market certainly is a bit overbought. we've been saying we wouldn't be surprised to sew ed td to see al back. i think it shows maybe there were itchy traders looking to take some profits. clearly what's going on in spain brings the problems there ba
CNBC
Sep 25, 2012 9:00pm EDT
the money. >> oh, oh. are you sure that that's okay? >> yeah, it's fine. >> welcome to 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm bob simon. in this edition, we turn our attention to some foreign intrigue. first, a story about a mysterious computer virus that struck an iranian nuclear plant. later, the report of how american agents hunted a notorious arms dealer. and finally, an account of a chinese-american spy trying to steal u.s. military secrets for china. we begin with the story of stuxnet, a computer virus considered to be the world's first destructive cyberweapon. it was launched several years ago against an iranian nuclear facility, almost certainly with some u.s. involvement. but as steve kroft reported in march of 2012, the implications and possible consequences of this new kind of warfare are now being studied intensely. >> i do believe that the cyber threat will equal or surpass the threat from counter terrorism in the foreseeable future. >> there's a strong likelihood that the next pearl harbor that we confront could very well be a cyber attack. >> we will suffer a catastrophic cyber attack. the c
CNBC
Sep 20, 2012 1:00pm EDT
on this topic. and greg cox has been doing terrific reporting on this on cnbc.com. you must a must-read article on high-frequency trading say it is worse than you thought. some firms themselves are extremely concerned. >> this report came from the chicago fed. they surveyed 30 industries, people connected to the hft business in one way or another. they found an industry where speed is everything, even beyond eclipsing any kind of controls where computer algorithms running wild. they're using patches to fix the run-away algos that are making the problems even worse. an industry where even the participants understand that we need regulation, we need to slow things down a little bit. >> jeff, you know that a lot of times they'll put in a fix and the market finds a way around it or market participants find a way around it. right? >> absolutely, sue. i've personally been a hood ornament on many hfc situations. it is very frustrating from traders because at the end of the day we feel like it is's not a level playing field. we're at a gun fight with a knife. we need a restrictor plate on these high-fr
CNBC
Sep 21, 2012 6:00pm EDT
at 1-800-743-cnbc. here is the thing. you have to understand on another day where the average is slowly ground to a mixed close, dow losing 17 points. awe, there goes that streak! s&p ending slightly low, down 0.01%. nasdaq advancing 0.13%. not bad. what it says is we're in a good market. the fed is throwing gasoline on the fire. europe is getting its act together slowly but surely, i think. and as long as you don't fall into the trap of buying companies that are what we call long-term secular decline, meaning if the economy gets better, they won't do well, i think you'll do just fine. i think we're done with the days when the averages get hammered. and then stay hammered. i think we're now in a world where they can't rebound fast enough on some days. that's the new environment. at least until the end of the year. as hedge fund managers desperately try to catch up to the averages by picking up stocks aggressively on pretty much every dip, that's been this pattern. so with that in mind, what is the game plan for next week? what what do you do for an encore if your stock is already up 86%
CNBC
Sep 26, 2012 6:00pm EDT
. send jim an e-mail to "mad money" at cnbc.com. or give us a call at 1-800-743-cnbc. miss something? head to madmoney.cnbc.com. [ male announcer ] when this hotel added aflac to provide a better benefits package... oahhh! [ male announcer ] it made a big splash with the employees. [ duck yelling ] [ male announcer ] find out more at... [ duck ] aflac! [ male announcer ] ...forbusiness.com. ♪ ha ha! we believe the more you know, the better you trade. so we have ongoing webinars and interactive learning, plus, in-branch seminars at over 500 locations, where our dedicated support teams help you know more so your money can do more. [ rodger ] at scottrade, seven dollar trades are just the start. our teams have the information you want when you need it. it's another reason more investors are saying... i'm with scottrade. it's another reason more investors are saying... sleep train's inveis ending soon. sale save 10%, 20%, even 35% on a huge selection of simmons and sealy clearance mattresses. get 2 years interest-free financing on tempur-pedic. even get free delivery! sleep train stack
NBC
Sep 13, 2012 3:00am EDT
this. so call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. you've heard the chatter. so have i. what's that chatter? that we're putting in a top right here right now because given the weak employment numbers, the slowly growing economy and lack of any positive growth turn in europe or china. we can't possibly improve on these earnings we already have. to me, it's the reason why even as we bumped up against those old earlier highs again, we can't seem to take them out. can't seem to lead them convincingly in the rearview mirror. dow gaining ten points. nasdaq is inching .32%. i get this, i get the arguments, talked about it this morning "squawk on the street," heard it all day. you know what's known as top down analysis at work and i've got to tell you something, that top down analysis it's suspect. it has to do with the relation between the economy and the stock market. with the assumption, b, that what really matters to your stocks is whether the economies of the world accelerate or decelerate. that kind of thesis, it can make some sense, it's not fact. we're showing little growth in jobs or goods and serv
CNBC
Sep 14, 2012 1:00pm EDT
, but only if your loan is fannie or freddie. tyler? >>> let's talk about low interest rates. t.j. is a cnbc contributor. one of the theoe theories here quantitative easing will force interest rates down, it's the idea it will force savers out on the risk spectrum. >> it's against their will. savers want to make money in the safest yields possible, but they're making it very uncomfortable. >> does this point you to any hunches of where you might have an opportunity? >> no doubt about it. we were talking about utilities up until a couple of months ago, then they fell out of favor. i think they're coming back into favor. when you push unwilling movie back into the system, you've got to take risk or you're not going to be able to pay for the same amount of gas or same amount of food. they're going into things like so, pays a 4% dividend, xlu. there's going to be high beta names that do fine too. >> utilities as a yield play as an income. >> that's what i think? >> jim, we'll see you later when we analyze this. sue? >> ty, thank you very much. one thing people are talking about is the fine levie
CNBC
Sep 1, 2012 6:00am EDT
. the address is optionsaction@cnbc.com. we will answer it. we also post updates there. check those out. this, in the meantime, is what's coming up next. >> talk about weakness at tiffanys. last week a bearish bet on tiffanys but the stock looks rock solid on earnings. with plenty of money on the line, can they polish the trade-in line? find out when "options action" returns. >> it's time for pump up the volume. the names that were heating up the sizzle index this week. would you like that cooked rare? this company is a processor of rare earth elements. the stock surged this week after news of starting operation at a new california mine. investors dug into the company's calls on the hopes that with the new mine up and running the company will be in rare form. who is it? the answer when "options action" returns. [ male announcer ] trading's like a high-speed train. and you don't want to miss it with thinkorswim by td ameritrade. you get knock-your-socks-off tools, simple one-click orders, real-time paper trading to hone your skills, plus anytime you need it support. ♪ stocks, options, future
CNBC
Sep 7, 2012 7:00pm EDT
-sized deal. jackie deangelis has more on that and the latest headlines coming into the cnbc newsroom. good evening. >> good evening to you. texans who live in the austin area will be able to pay to drive 85 miles an hour on a 41-mile stretch of road beginning in november. texas has a contract with a spanish toll road operating company that called for paying more for higher speeds. so the state gets an extra hundred million because out set the limit at 85. just to make that stretch more attractive to drivers the state lowered the speed limit on a parallel stretch of highway from 65 to 55. some peel familiar with texas driving practices may argue a lot of texans drive 85 normally. it's a big state. so will they pay for what many do anyway? we'll see. two weeks after lance armstrong gave up his right to fight doping charges the head of the world cycling federation told the ap he's considering an amnesty program for cyclists in a move to clean up cycling. the question is if cyclists would fess up. finally tonight a scary version of oreos for halloween. candy corn oreo. most of the moorm is try
CNBC
Sep 28, 2012 6:00am EDT
. this morning they're up 43 cents to 92.28. i don't know if you saw the story on cnbc yesterday about how an oil trader who was drunk a couple years ago back in 2009 was the reason that prices spiked overnight. he blacked out and didn't realize he broke 7 million contracts or something overnight. kept bidding it up. but let's take a look at the ten year note. at this point ten year yielding 1.625%. dollar has been interesting this week as it's gained always bit against the euro, but today that trend has turned around. 1.294 is where the euro is trading. up against the yen, down against the swiss franc. and gold prices are up by $3.50. $1784 an ounce. >> all day we are looking ahead to the fourth quarter. we begin with michelle caruso-cabrera and what to look for in europe. >> cnbc's chief international correspondent, here's what to watch for overseas in the fourth quarter. mid october, the transition to a new government in china. only happens every ten years. it's been delayed racked with controversy and prevented leadership from focusing on the economy as much as it might have otherwise. in eur
NBC
Sep 28, 2012 3:00am PDT
at 1-800-743-cnbc. weren't we supposed to be finished going higher for the year? wasn't the most recent selloff with any end to the hoax? a strong fourth quarter begins monday? was today where the averages roared, dow gaining 72 points. nasdaq climbing 1.39% the real deal, and the last few days were an aberration. you know how important this question is? every money manager and his brother in this country is trying to figure out which trajectory is phony and which is real. you know how we work on "mad money," we, meaning me. we have a distinctly joanie mitchell approach to the market. we look at stocks from both sides. what i want to do is trace the view from both sides now and then reach a conclusion about the ultimate direction that awaits us. first let me give you the bear case because that is most salient right now, because until this morning, the bear case had suddenly come to fore. there was so much to be negative about. the terrible durable goods numbers, further reduction in gross domestic product. they all point to further reductions in earnings estimates. as well as what we no
NBC
Sep 27, 2012 3:00am EDT
to cramerica. my job isn't just to teach and to educate. call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. if you come out here to talk about stocks every night, you better believe you're going to make some whoppers, some mistakes in a visible and highly public way. by you i mean me. that's why every year at this time, i like to atone for my bad calls in keeping with the taken of atonement. in order to learn from what i did wrong and hopefully earned your respect for what i'm trying to accomplish on "mad money" even when i don't get it right. there are always going to be calls that don't pan out the way we expect but good investors add in for self-fluctuation to minimize the blunders of the costly errors repeating themselves. tonight, i'm going to demonstrate a number of bad calls i have made on "mad money" in the past year. explaining why they occurred, what went wrong and what you can still do about it to temper the severe decree and make things better. before i get into specifics, though, let me give you a sense of what i see as the biggest kinds of errors i seem to have made over the last year and wholly v
CNBC
Sep 5, 2012 6:00pm EDT
-800-743-cnbc. the moment i read the news about federal express blowing up last night, wall street speak for missing the numbers horribly, i began to dread today's session. what company touches more consume rs and businesses large or small than fedex? i uh expected the market to be obliterated. [ sell, sell, sell ] [ house of pain ] yet what did we get? the dow rallied 12 points. the s&p losing just .11%. minuscule. i have been schooled. i know you don't want to hear about how confused i am, how mystified. you want me to explain what happened in a way that makes it clear and rational. if you read my midnight tweetweet tweets @jimcramer about how fedex's blown quarter was like a running back with a blown knee going into the big fantasy game or the big game between the cowboys and giants meaning a tough session ahead of us then you know i got the market wrong. hey, i don't like being wrong. i don't like thinking federal express can preannounce negative earnings and out barely affects the averages. the dow didn't go down. uh-uh prefer markets that are predictable, logical. this one is not a
CNBC
Sep 6, 2012 6:00pm EDT
-800-743-cnbc. this business of stocks isn't politics. it's not like a presidential campaign where each candidate tries to explain why you might be better or worse off than you were four years ago. no. today's rally where the dow rocketed 245 points, the s&p rose 2.04%, and the nasdaq vaulted 2.17% is about something different. it's about asking whether companies are better off than they were four years ago, not you. because those are the old stock prices we are now challenging with this amazing run. the stock prices of companies now versus then. are they better off? the difference between policy and profits confuses more of you than just about anything else i know. we all know people who are hurting. there is not a lot of hiring going on. five years ago we had 5% unemployment. now it's 8%. that's an election issue. i'm sure a lot of people aren't better off because of the tough job market. that's not what's at stake when it comes to our stocks. we are not investing in whether you find it easy or hard to get a job. we are not investing in your ability or inability to get along. we are n
CNBC
Sep 7, 2012 6:00pm EDT
money. my job isn't just to entertain but i'm trying to teach you out here. call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. has the market lost its mind? we have so much bad news today they should have been hammered. they should have been crushed. laid to waste. but we closed the day in the black? the dow closing 15 points, s&p goinging .4, nasdaq up .02? it was unbelievable. it was unfathomable. i'm sure many of you are thinking what the heck is going on with this whacko nut job -- come on. humor me. we have the worst estimate to job creation number in ages. a number that's so disappointing. i mean, just incredible. it took your breath away. out's not a random commerce department figure. some boring purchasing manager's report. some consumer confidence number. it's a big enchilada. the nonfarm payroll report. out's got guac and picante. it's the most important number yet. the one with maximum negative um pact on the stock market when it's been a wee bit disapointing as opposed to missing by a country mile like today. you have the biggest semiconductor company on earth intel preannouncing a tremendous mis
CNBC
Sep 10, 2012 6:00pm EDT
much. here's what i have to say. sometimes there are people in this very building at cnbc that i completely defer to because they know something better than i do and i'm not going to pretend i know it better. herbgreenberg has really diagnosed the problems in green mountain and i think they're worrisome enough that there's a red flag. he concerned. if herb greenberg is concerned -- i've known herb for almost 20 years -- then i'm concerned. i'm not going to bless your investment. to ron in new jersey. >> caller: booyah! kraft, how will it affect my concerns. >> i want to you buy the kraft. there were four arguments today, i think the company is underpromising and they will overdeliver. i want to buy this. stephanie link and i were discussing this. at 38.39, we're pulling the trigger. hope and dreams. rejoice in hope. hope that the fed and china and germany will do the right thing. look, i don't care about hope. i care about facts and many of the stocks that have been rallying are based on facts, better earnings, better sales, better growth, better dividends. "mad money" will be ri
CNBC
Sep 16, 2012 6:00am EDT
hour. the frenzy can be signaling more good news for apple. cnbc's jon fortt loved "options action" so much last week that he decided to visit again. hey john. >> hey melissa, that's right. >> there is some good news out of apple today though i think some people are overstating it. as you said apple had to push out the ship date for the iphone 5 from one week to two much more quickly than it happened a year ago with the 4 s. it took them almost all day. this time it happened within about an hour. but you got to keep in mind that this time wal-mart is taking preorders and they are launching this phone in nine countries a week from now instead of just seven. you have to question how has apple allocated the units? are they really putting up a lot more units for preorder than a year ago? this might have do with how much they're allocating the units with how they're moving it out. you want to watch on monday. in the morning i believe possibly around 8:30 your time apple could put out a statement saying exactly how many they sold. in the first 24 hours. we could see statements from carriers
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 607 (some duplicates have been removed)